The Bible is the most widely read book of all time, with Guinness World Records estimating that about 5 billion copies have been produced and distributed. This book has brought about countless immense changes in billions of people’s lives throughout history. This list has been put together to help you bring into your life both the light of Christ and the truths taught in the stories of his people throughout the thousands of years spanned in the Bible’s record.
The following is a list of the free printable bible study lessons with questions and answers. If you are interested, feel free to print these out, share them with your friends, or make use of them yourself.
Free Bible Study Lessons For Adults Printable
Christ’s Apostles traveled much of the known world in His name doing miracles and teaching people about His life and Atonement for our sins. To do this, they traveled as far as Asia, Africa, and southern Europe. They performed miracles such as healing the sick, helping the blind see, causing prisons to crumble. and more. Many of these were done publicly and helped many people to come to know the Lord and His power.
Way To Prepare: Read Acts 19:11, Acts 3:1-8Acts 5:15-16 Acts 14: 8-10
During the Temptation of Jesus Christ, the Savior fasted for 40 days and nights and was tempted by Satan in three different ways. These each were attempts by the Adversary to play on Christ’s earthly appetites to overcome His divine mission. Christ quoted scripture to the Devil to refute each attempt, emphasizing the importance of his actions and righteousness as well as teaching the importance of resisting temptation.
Way To Prepare: Read Matthew 4:1-11; Luke 4:1-13
The Transfiguration of Jesus Christ was an event on the Mount of Olives wherein Christ showed Peter, James, and John his full glory, the Old Testament prophets Moses and Elias appeared, and God the Father testified of Jesus’s Messiahship.
Way To Prepare: Read Matthew 17:1-13; Mark 9:2-13; Luke 9:28-36
The Crucifixion of Jesus Christ was the final miracle of Christ’s mortal life. He was given fixed trials, both by the religious leaders in Jerusalem, and by Pontius Pilate, the contemporary Roman Governor of Judea, despite having broken no laws. This represented the injustice of his sacrifice in being the one who bore our sins despite being sinless.
Way To Prepare: Read Matthew 27:32-56; Mark 15:21-41; Luke 23:26-49; John 19:16-30
The Parable of The Ten Virgins teaches us about the return of our Lord and the urgency of preparing for Him. It teaches that we can’t know the time or manner of the Lord’s return and that we need to always be prepared. It’s impossible to be counted worthy by relying on the righeousness and testimonies of others when he arrives, just as the Virgins could not rely on each other’s supply.
Way To Prepare: Read Matthew 25:1-13; I Corinthians 3:12-15; Ephesians 5:8-14
The Pharisees held many false beliefs loosely based on the words of the Old Testament. They believed that it was important to display publicly how righteous they were and held strict limits on public behavior. They did not believe in the need for a redeemer because they didn’t understand that no matter how righteous a person may seem to be, they still have sinned and can never be perfect without God.
Way To Prepare: Read Matthew 23; Luke 11:37-54; John 11:45-57
What is a miracle? A miracle is an event that cannot be explained through scientific reasoning or the laws of nature that is carried out to strengthen the faith of witnesses. The miracles done by Jesus Christ were meant to teach divine truths and demonstrate His divinity and station as the Son of God and the Savior of mankind.
The list below contains the events wherein Jesus demonstrated His immense power over the elements and the spirits of men and women:
• Exorcising demons
• Healing lepers
• Curing the blind
• Enabling the lame to walk
• Calming violent storms
• Raising the dead
• Feeding thousands of people with just five loaves of bread and two fish
Way To Prepare: Read Matthew 12:38-42; Mark 3:22-30; John 11:1-45
The Triumphal Entry of Jesus Christ into Jerusalem is a celebration heavy in symbolism done by the believing Jews in His honor because most of them believed that part of His role was to free them from Roman rule. People flocked to see Him, waving palm branches and shouting “Hosanna!” which means “Save us now.” This event carried great symbolic weight to the Jews because it fulfilled many prophecies that they were familiar with from childhood.
Way To Prepare: Read Mark 11:1-11; Matthew 21:1-12; John 12:12-19
The Last Supper is when Jesus Christ took bread and wine, broke it, blessed it, and gave them to His disciples. This was done as a reminder for the Apostles of His imminent sacrifice and to teach them the importance of accepting and living His gospel. He also made it known that one of His Apostles would betray Him.
Way To Prepare: Read John 13:1-8; 14:8-14; I Corinthians 11:23-32
After arriving at the Herod’s Palace, which was the transient residence of Pilate, the Roman Governor of Judea, Jesus Christ was sent inside to be mocked and ridiculed by the soldiers. The trial that was held later, wherein Pilate presided as judge and Herod as chief prosecutor, was nothing but a show (Matthew 27:11-14).
Way To Prepare: Read Mark 15:1-5; Matthew 27:15-31; Luke 23:1-16; John 18:28-38
The crucifixion of Jesus Christ took place when He gathered with his apostles at the Mount Of Olives. On this day, our Lord’s humanity died because of sin while His Divinity remained alive forevermore (John 19:30).
Way To Prepare: Read John 19:17-37; Matthew 27:32-56; Mark 15:21-41; Luke 23:26-49
The Resurrection of Jesus Christ was the fulfillment of God’s promise to our Lord that He would give Him a Church which is His own Body, wherein will be found all fullness in heaven and on earth (Ephesians 1:22). Way To Prepare: Read I Corinthians 15:1-11; John 20:1-18
When Jesus Christ heard that His friend Lazarus was sick, He traveled to Bethany, the small city where both Mary and Martha lived. When our Lord arrived at their house, He saw how Lazarus’ sisters were wailing over his sickness. So intense was their grief that it made Him weep (John 11:17). During His prayer, an angel was sent to tell Mary and Martha that their brother would rise again (Mark 12:19).
Way To Prepare: Read John 11
The death of Judas Iscariot is a sad event, for it shows how one can fall into the clutches of Satan. Even though he knew that Jesus Christ came from God, he fell into sin by committing betrayal. His hands were forever stained with innocent blood because of his greediness (Matthew 27:3-5).
Way To Prepare : Read Matthew 26:47-56; 27:3-50; Acts 1:16-20
When our Lord ascended into heaven, He did so in the sight of His apostles. The great multitude of angels who sang to Him was there to welcome Him (Mark 16:19).
Way To Prepare : Read Acts 1:9-12; Mark 16:14-20; Luke 24:13-49
The descent of the Holy Spirit at Pentecost is recorded in the story of how the apostles preached, healed, and cast out devils in Christ’s Name (Acts 3 & 4). They did this with God’s help because mighty signs and wonders accompanied them. Even though they spoke different languages, people understood them well enough because God gave everyone the power to hear and understand (Acts 2:1-11).
Way To Prepare : Read Acts 1:3-5; 2:4, 11, 41; 4:24; 5:12
The destruction of Jerusalem by the Romans in 70 AD was a punishment from Almighty God for its disobedient inhabitants. It was also retribution against Jews because they rejected Jesus Christ as their Messiah (Luke 18:31). As such, the city and its temple were destroyed by fire (Matthew 24:2).
Way To Prepare: Read Matthew 23
At the end of this world, Jesus Christ will come in all His glory with all His angels to judge everybody who has ever lived. On that day, He’s going to divide people into two groups: those who are on His side and those who are against Him. This is called “the separation.” To determine where you stand with our Lord, ask yourself three questions. First, how do I feel about what Jesus did for me at Calvary? If you’re happy about it, then you’re one of Christendom. Secondly, how do I feel about my denomination? If you love the church and all it stands for, then you’re one of Christendom. And, thirdly, how do I feel about our Lord’s return? If you look forward to it with joy and excitement, then you’re one of Christendom. But if your heart is filled with sorrow and fear at the thought of His coming again, then you’ve got a problem; because only those who are anticipating their Savior’s return will be able to escape from His wrath that day.
The end time is when our Lord will come in His glory and all his angels with Him to judge both the living and the dead (Matt 25:31-32). Then Jesus will give some of his saints over to God for protection until his return (Rev 3:10). At the end of this world, Jesus Christ will come in all his glory with all his angels to judge everybody who has ever lived (Matt 25:31-46). On that day, he’s going to divide people into two groups: those who are on his side and those who are against him. This is called “the separation.” To determine where you stand with our Lord, ask yourself three questions. First, how do I feel about what Jesus did for me at Calvary? If you’re happy about it, then you’re one of Christendom. Secondly, how do I feel about my denomination? If you love the church and all it stands for, then you’re one of Christendom. And, thirdly, how do I feel about our Lord’s return? If you look forward to it with joy and excitement, then you’re one of Christendom. But if your heart is filled with sorrow and fear at the thought of his coming again, then you’ve got a problem; because only those who are anticipating their Savior’s return will be able to escape from his wrath that day (Luke 21:35-36).
God gave ten commandments to Moses on Mount Sinai for his people to obey and keep (Exo 20:2-17). These ten commands are also found in Deu 5:6-21. They are sometimes called “the moral law” or “the law of God.”
The letters from Paul to Titus contain exhortations for Christian living that are beneficial to all Christians everywhere. When Paul visited Titus on the island of Crete, he left him there to set things in order and appoint leaders. Paul gave Titus three main tasks: 1) to speak the Cretan language so that he could preach the gospel, 2) to appoint elders who were able to teach others also, 3) to remind them about Christian living (Titus 1:1-4).
21. The Lost Sheep
The lost sheep had strayed away from Christ. He went out into the wilderness, where he found himself spiritually hungry. There was no more grass for him, so he moved on until he came across some poisonous weeds which hurt his feet. Finally, after walking over a vast distance, the sheep collapsed near an elder bush where the Lord rescued it.
Free Printable Youth Bible Study Lessons
When Jesus was in a boat with his disciples, a furious squall suddenly arose on the lake. Jesus fell asleep and continued to sleep even when they cried out for him to wake up. Suddenly, he spoke to the wind and waves, saying, “Be still!” They obeyed immediately so he could walk along the water towards them (Matt 8:23-27).
In ancient times children were often brought into church services just before they were baptized because it was believed that they would have no sins at that point. In any case, this is what occurred in Luke 18:15 when Jesus himself was carried into the church just before his baptism. There is no doubt that he was still a child at this time because he was with Mary and Joseph.
The rich man went away to live by himself but soon realized how hard it would be to earn his wealth, so he began to build bigger barns to hold his goods. He planned on living off the interest, but God told him that the time had come for him to die (Luke 12:13-21).
Zacchaeus believed that was the Messiah that he wanted to see. So he climbed up into the sycamore tree where Jesus was staying so that he might get a glimpse of him, but it wasn’t until he offered to repay everyone whom he had cheated four-fold that Jesus called him down from the tree (Luke 19:1-10).
The Pharisee went up to the temple with nothing on his mind except prayer and fasting. But when he saw others coming in with humble hearts, he boasted about all his good deeds saying that he never committed any sins. On the other hand, the tax collector stood far off, praying with great humility for the mercy of God because he knew that he was unworthy. The Pharisee went home proud, but the tax collector went home forgiven (Luke 18:9-14).
6. The Lost Son
While his father was alive, this younger son wasted his wealth on wild living, yet when things got hard for him, he decided to work hard so that he might receive help from his father. However, once he had returned home, his father welcomed him with great joy while refusing to let even one of his remaining sons speak badly about him (Luke 15:11-32).
A man found a pearl and sold everything he had to buy it because he knew that it was worth more than everything else he possessed (Matt 13:45-46).
After finding one lost sheep, the shepherd went everywhere looking for the other nine before bringing them all together again as one flock (Luke 15:4-7).
Printable Women’s Bible Study Lessons Free
Ruth was an alien woman who had nothing, but she kept her faith in the true God of Israel even though she lived among pagans. When Ruth’s husband died, she stayed near his family and worked to earn her food, but they all treated her poorly. However, after some time had passed, God gave Ruth permission to marry Boaz so that through him came to the great King David (Ruth 1:1-22).
Rahab was a woman of Jericho who hid some Israelite spies and helped them escape after they promised that she might live. When the town fell to the men of war, Rahab went out to meet them with an offer of peace because she believed in their God (Josh 2:1-24).
While Jesus was staying at their house, Martha was busy preparing food while Mary sat listening to Jesus’ words about heaven. When Martha complained that her sister didn’t help her or even realize how tired she was from all the work, Mary told her to ask Jesus for anything that would help because there wasn’t anything that he could not do since he is God’s son. Then when her brother Lazarus died, the sisters sent for Jesus without telling him why they wanted to see him because they knew that he would come if he only understood what was needed (Luke 10:38-42).